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Lindsay Lohan's Beach Club

TV review by
Melissa Camacho, Common Sense Media
Lindsay Lohan's Beach Club TV Poster Image
Former child star runs business in uneven reality show.

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A lot or a little?

The parents' guide to what's in this TV show.

Positive Messages

The goal is to build a fun, safe club where people can have fun and spend a lot of money. This requires lots of good looking young hosts to make sure it happens. 

Positive Role Models & Representations

Lindsay Lohan tries to be sensitive towards her employees. Panos Spentzos does not.  

Violence

Some arguing. References to an abusive relationship.

Sex

There’s lots of flirting and innuendo, especially when trying to please guests. Lots of shirtless men, women in thongs, and folks in their underwear are visible, but nudity is blurred.

Language

Words like “pissed,” and “bitch” are audible. Bleeped curses are frequent. 

Consumerism

The series is a promotional vehicle for Lindsay Lohan and her club, the brand logo for which is prominently visible on walls, clothes, etc. Logos for cars like Mercedes-Benz are also seen. 

Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

Lots of champagne, wine, cocktails, and shots are consumed by both hosts and guests. 

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that Lindsay Lohan’s Beach Club is a reality series featuring Lindsay Lohan’s business venture in Greece. It’s an obvious promotional vehicle for Lohan, as well as her up-and-coming hospitality brand. There’s lots of sexual innuendo, as well as partially clothed people, and endless drinking and arguing. Words like “pissed,” and “bitch” are audible. Stronger curses are bleeped. 

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What's the story?

LINDSAY LOHAN’S BEACH CLUB is a reality series starring Lindsay Lohan, as she runs a club in Mykonos, Greece. With the help of business partner and creative director Panos Spentzos, she has created a beach club that promises a fun and safe luxury experience filled with sun, sand, and a lively nightclub. She also brings in a group of young, lively hosts from the United States, including Gabi Andrews, Billy Estevez, Mike Mulderrig, and Brent Marks, to be V.I.P. hosts, and be ambassadors for the Lohan brand. The hosts also want to live it up, and have to balance their desire to have a good time in their posh villa and enjoy what Mykonos has to offer. But both Lohan and Panos are watching their every move, and those who fail to behave appropriately or bring in enough money from sun bed rentals and liquor sales on the beach and at the night club will be fired. 

Is it any good?

The predictable reality series features Lindsay Lohan attempting to behave like a mature business professional, while still capitalizing on her dwindling celebrity status to promote the brand she is is building. But it’s the drama among the group of young, good looking ambassadors, who have experience working as night club hosts, model marketers, bartenders, and bottle waitresses, that is central to the show. How far they to go to please clients and get them to spend money is also highlighted. 

The show’s attempt to center on Lohan’s efforts while also putting energy into highlighting the antics of the unknown cast makes the show feel uneven. Meanwhile, Lohan’s habit of bringing up her entertainment background when discussing any difficult situation relating to her club sometimes feels like a desperate attempt to remain relevant in today’s popular culture. Lindsay Lohan’s Beach Club might appeal to her fans, but it feels more like a promotional vehicle than an attempt at true entertainment.

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about the benefits and perils of growing up as a child actress. What are some of the challenges that Lindsay Lohan says she’s faced growing up as a child star? 

  • Why do you think the employees agreed to be on the show? Is it for fame? Money? Or to help promote their careers in the entertainment industry? Do you think they act the same way off-camera as they do when the cameras are turned on? Or is the way they behave real?

TV details

For kids who love reality TV

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